While warm baths are a great way to relax, power showers, such as an electric shower, are also a great way to relax and freshen up. Regular showers and power showers are hygienically safer than bathing and use less water. While the installation is as simple as connecting to a cold and hot water main in the home, it’s highly advisable to have an electrician double check the installation and make the final connection as all power showers are connected to the home’s main electricity circuit.
Switch off the fuse box or circuit breaker in the basement or utility room. Decide where you would like to locate the shower unit and shower handset. Remove the front cover of the water heater and place it on the wall. Trace the heater with a pencil being sure to mark all holes, copper pipes points, and electrical cables points or use masking tape for tiled walls so that you can see the marks you made with the pencil.
Using the reciprocal saw or drill, cut a long hole in the wall at the main's pipe to accommodate the compressed fitting. Place the new copper pipe in the third arm on the tee. Place a stop valve close to the tee to make repairs if necessary. Turn the stop valve off and reconnect the house's cold water supply. Fix a flexible hosepipe over the copper pipe's end.